Meanwhile, in the same locality, Bavisha's mother passes away and Kavithran comes there to sing Gaana songs for a bidding farewell. He croons a song that denotes the difficulties Bavisha is going to face in the future in the wake of her mother's death. Few days later, Bavisha remembers the song sung by Kavithran.
Later, she heads to meet Kavithran and reveals that she has feelings for him. Despite Kavithran rejecting her proposal, Bavisha continues to pursue him. In the hopes of something positive for her romantic pursuits, Bavisha invites Kavithran to her home and the two hit it off soon after. Bavisha then says they need to get married and Kavithran rejects the suggestion outright which leads to problems between the two and eventually to the police station. The rest of the plot revolves around whether Kavithran and Bavisha get hitched or not.
Kavithran has embodied the role of a youngster hailing from the slum regions and has done justice to the part. The antics he and his friends pull off together leave us in splits. Bavisha's character is a powerful one and she has delivered a bold performance overall. On the other hand, Vietnam Veedu Sundaram, Pandu, Nellai Siva, Crane Manohar, Vadivukarasi along with others have brought in all their experience to deliver a satisfactory job.
Director Nova has attempted to tell a love story filled with comedy about two youngsters who have lost their parents. Although the story is good, he could have paid more attention to the screenplay. It must be noted that the dialogues lend strength to narrative. J. K. Selva's gaana songs are enjoyable and Vanjinathan's cinematography skills come to the fore.
In short, Namma Kadha is a gaana story.